Variant simulation system using quaternion structures

Journal of Modern Optics (Impact Factor: 1.17). 03/2012; 59(5):484-492. DOI: 10.1080/09500340.2011.636152

ABSTRACT Quantum measures play a key role in quantum interactions. In this paper, a variant simulation system – a variant double path model – is proposed that uses multiple variable logic functions and variant principle schemes applied to input/output relationships as a variant quaternion. Under this mechanism, a two-state system of quantum interactions can be simulated by the variant double path model. Visual distributions can be expressed by their probability, synchronous/asynchronous, and symmetry/anti-symmetry statistical properties. The simulation system can output eight histograms with different symmetric properties. Sample results are illustrated by two groups of 16 histograms for their intrinsic distributions. Critical evidence from Afshar's experiments is discussed. This particle model is fully capable of simulating double path experiments in systematic methodologies.

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    ABSTRACT: Some observations are presented starting from the classical and well-known article by Vladimir Fock, "Quantum Physics and Philosophical Problems," published in 1971. In this article, which crowns and summarizes for Western readers a long and complicated reflection on the foundations of quantum mechanics (QM), Fock illustrates his "minimal" interpretation of this theory. By minimal we mean that it only uses concepts related to the operational aspects of the measurement procedures, avoiding any mention to definite quantum onthologies (Bell's beables). It is argued that, by taking into account the time reversal invariance of the microscopic processes and introducing the notion of irreversibility in an appropriate manner, Fock's description becomes an anticipation of the "transaction" notion introduced by Cramer a decade later. So, the concept of “collapse” gets rid of its features of a QM “freak” postulate to become a new way to look at the elementary quantum processes. ( Publisher version with improvements about “weak” measurement and time reversal theories)